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© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2009 DOI: 10.1163/187119109X440898 Th e Hague Journal of Diplomacy 4 (2009) 167-188 Th e EU and the Diplomacy of Complex Interregionalism Alan Hardacre Unit 1, European Institute of Public Administration, Maastricht, Th e Netherlands a

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2009 DOI: 10.1163/187119109X455928 Th e Hague Journal of Diplomacy 4 (2009) 307-318 Alberico Gentili on Diplomacy * Richard Langhorne Rutgers University, Th e State University of New Jersey Division of Global Aff airs, Center for Law and Justice 123

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy
Editors-in-Chief: Jan Melissen and Paul Sharp
The Hague Journal of Diplomacy (HJD) is the world’s leading research journal for the study of diplomacy. It publishes research on the theory, practice, processes and outcomes of diplomacy in both its traditional state-based forms, as well as contemporary diplomatic expressions practiced by states and non-state entities. Each issue aims at a balance between theoretical and empirical studies and usually features one practitioner’s essay.

A central aim of the journal is to present work from a variety of intellectual traditions. Diplomatic studies is an interdisciplinary field, including contributions from international relations, history, law, sociology, economics, and philosophy. HJD is receptive to a wide array of methodologies.

Universities and think tanks form the core readership of HJD. In particular, researchers, teachers and graduate students of International Relations, together with educators and trainees for programs in Diplomatic Studies utilize the journal. Secondly, it is a journal for all those with an interest or stake in first-rate articles on all aspects of diplomacy, not least the world’s foreign ministries and diplomatic academies.

Jan Melissen and Paul Sharp are the journal's founding co-editors.

NEW: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy has a blog and website!

HJD Article Award and Book Prize
The Hague Journal of Diplomacy offers an Article Award and a Book Prize to recognise publications that best advance the theoretical and/or empirical study of diplomacy.
Eligible publications are selected every two years by a jury that consists of members from the HJD Editorial Board, with an adequate balance in gender, location and seniority. Winners of the Article Award or the Book Prize will receive a certificate and a cash prize.

For 2020’s Prize winning article see: Navigating Discretion: A Diplomatic Practice in Moments of Socio-political rupture. See also the interview with Judit Kuschnitzki, or listen to the podcast on this article on Brill’s #HumanitiesMatter .

The first HJD Book Prize will be conferred in 2021.

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Brill Research Perspectives in Diplomacy and Foreign Policy provides an open forum for reference publication, critical analysis, and cutting-edge research on contemporary issues of diplomacy and foreign policy. By emphasizing theory-practice integration, multidisciplinarity, and accessibility of content, the journal positions itself at the center of conceptual debates that frame the theory, practice, and transformation of 21st-century diplomatic relations. Published in four issues per year, the journal promotes creative, problem-solving approaches for the management of peaceful change in transnational affairs as a contribution to global governance.

Each issue includes a focused monograph of between approximately 30,000-40,000 words (70-100 pages) presenting the state of the art in a specific diplomatic area in close combination with critical analysis, research, and policy implications.

Brill Research Perspectives in Diplomacy and Foreign Policy’s primary readership includes diplomatic scholars, international relations analysts, graduate and undergraduate students of international affairs, foreign policy decision makers, international NGOs, practitioners, and educators in diplomatic academies.

Authors are cordially invited to submit proposals and/or full manuscripts by email to the publisher Jason Prevost. Please direct all other correspondence to Assistant Editor Debbie de Wit.

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Author: David Spence

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2009 DOI: 10.1163/187119109X440924 Th e Hague Journal of Diplomacy 4 (2009) 235-259 Taking Stock: 50 Years of European Diplomacy * David Spence Received: 4 December 2008; revised: 31 March 2009; accepted: 31 March 2009 Summary Th e assumption that

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

Th e Hague Journal of Diplomacy Volume 3 (2008) Leiden/Boston Th e Hague Journal of Diplomacy Aims & Scope The Hague Journal of Diplomacy is to be the premier research journal for the study of diplomacy and its role in contemporary international relations. It publishes the best research on

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy
Author: Hillel Nossek

of Management Academic Studies, Israel Email: Abstract Th is article seeks to ask the question why, when and how the BBC World Service Hebrew Section broadcast became part of British media diplomacy towards Israel and integral to British foreign policy towards the Middle East and

In: Middle East Journal of Culture and Communication
A Journal of Diplomacy and Society
Editors-in-Chief: Giles Scott-Smith and Kenneth Weisbrode
Individuals are eligible for free access to Diplomatica until 31 December 2020, using access token DIPL4U. Click here for more information.

Open the "Media" section below under the "About" tab for multimedia related to Diplomatica.

Diplomatica: A Journal of Diplomacy and Society addresses the broad range of work being done across the social sciences and the humanities that takes diplomacy as its focus of investigation. The journal explores and investigates diplomacy as an extension of social interests, forces, and environments. It is multidisciplinary, providing a space to unite perspectives from diplomatic history (humanities) and diplomatic studies (social sciences) in particular. It is interdisciplinary, expanding beyond its disciplinary foundation of history to enrich historical perspectives with innovative analyses from other disciplines. It seeks to broaden the study of diplomacy temporally, contributing to a re-appraisal of diplomacy across the modern and early modern eras and beyond, in this way bridging temporal divides and introducing debate between scholars of different periodizations. It is determinedly global in orientation, providing a space for inter-regional comparisons. The journal is published in cooperation with the New Diplomatic History (NDH) Network.

Diplomatica seeks to merge diplomatic history and diplomatic studies through three main approaches:
1. Habitat: Exploring the multiple identities, behaviors, rituals, and belief systems of diplomats and how they change according to time, place, and space;
2. Actors: Challenging the centrality of the nation-state as the principal actor framing an understanding of what diplomacy is by focusing equally on the role of non-state actors;
3. Disciplines: Introducing appropriate methodologies from the social sciences, such as prosopography, network analysis, gender studies, economics, geography, and communications, in order to broaden the analytical study of diplomatic habitats, actors, and interactions through time.

Broadly speaking, Diplomatica covers the study of diplomatic process more than the study of diplomatic product. It questions, investigates, and explores all aspects of the diplomatic world, from interactions between the professionally diplomatic and the non-diplomatic to the arrangement of summits and banquets, the architecture of ministries and residences, and the identities, roles, practices, and networks of envoys, policy entrepreneurs, salonnières, and all other private and quasi-private individuals who affect the course of diplomacy.

The journal welcomes submissions dealing with any period and locale from across the humanities and social sciences. Submissions should be standard article length (approximately 8,000 words including footnotes) and written for a general, scholarly audience.

For editorial queries and proposals, please contact the Diplomatica Editorial Office.

For book review queries, please contact the book review editor, Haakon Ikonomou.

The Mattingly Award
Brill, the editorial board of Diplomatica, and the New Diplomatic History Network are pleased to provide an annual award of €500 for excellence and originality in an essay on diplomatic society or culture, broadly defined. The Mattingly Award is named for the American historian, Garrett Mattingly (1900-62), an esteemed writer, scholar, and professor at Columbia University. Best known for his history of the Spanish Armada (1959), which won the Pulitzer Prize, and his biography of Catherine of Aragon (1941), Mattingly pioneered the study of diplomatic institutions, practices, norms, and personalities, notably in his classic history of early modern Europe, Renaissance Diplomacy (1955).

2019 Winner: Sam de Schutter, Institute for History, Leiden University

NOW AVAILABLE - Online submission: Articles for publication in Diplomatica can be submitted online through Editorial Manager, please click here.